Online SEN Tuition in Melaka

We're better than tutors. We're teachers available and ready to work for you in MelakaMalaysia

Why parents from Melaka
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Only real teachers

Because we only ever work with real British teachers you will always get a highly experienced teacher who is safe, reliable and up to speed with the current curriculum and exam requirements. We vet all 20,000+ tutors, and they are all DBS checked.

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Group tuition from £20 ph

Team up with other families to create a small tuition group at your home or online. Children should be of similar ages, abilities and ambitions. The tuition fee will automatically be divided equally among your group. Learn more

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First lesson guaranteed

We're almost certain you will be happy with your choice of teacher, but if the first lesson is not a success, for whatever reason, you will not be charged for the lesson and we will immediately look to find you an alternative teacher.

A selection of Melaka SEN teachers

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Simon A

Mr Simon A


Subjects taught:
Economics, Business, GCSE, A-Level
Qualifications:
PGCE in Business & Economics Education, University of Hull (1997). BA (Hons) Economics, Sunderland University (1995).
Silke K

Mrs Silke K


Subjects taught:
German, Sociology
Qualifications:
BA University of Sheffield PGCE Birmingham University
Charlotte H

Mrs Charlotte H


Subjects taught:
Primary, SEN, Maths, SATs, 11+, Homeschool, Study Skills, School Entrance Exams
Qualifications:
Qualified Teacher Status. Roehampton, London
Kelly H

Mrs Kelly H


Subjects taught:
Primary, SEN, English, Maths
Qualifications:
PGCE Primary Education with QTS, School Direct with University of Derby (2019). BA (1st Hons) Youth and Community Work (2017).
Sara C

Ms Sara C


Subjects taught:
Primary, SEN, SATs
Qualifications:
PGCE Primary, Warwick University (1980). BA (Hons) York University (1979).

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SEN and Learning Support

SEN children who are home tutored receive one-to-one attention so that their education is adapted specifically to meet their needs, pace and style of learning. When taught in the home environment children are able to relax and enjoy their learning. Good SEN teachers communicate regularly with parents so that they can better understand their child's learning style, needs and progress. Common SEN conditions that affect children include Dyslexia, Dyspraxia, Dyscalculia, Autistic Spectrum Disorder (ASD), Asperger's Syndrome, Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), Anxiety Disorder and Working Memory Difficulties.

Dyslexia

Dyslexia is a common learning difficulty that can affect reading, writing and spelling. Although known as a reading disorder, dyslexia is thought to be caused by difficulties with information processing. Children with dyslexia can find it difficult to process and remember information that they hear and see, but they can be very able with problem-solving skills, and demonstrate high levels of creativity. Dyslexia can occur alongside other conditions such as dyspraxia, dyscalculia and attention deficit disorder. Dyslexia can run in families.

Dyspraxia

Dyspraxia is also known as developmental co-ordination disorder and is a common condition that can affect movement, physical coordination and fine and gross motor control. Children with dyspraxia may appear clumsy, have difficulty with tasks that include balance and coordination; and struggle with writing, drawing, typing and other educational activities. Dyspraxia can affect a child�s ability to manage their emotions and deal with social situations. It can also affect speech and articulation.

Dyscalculia

Dyscalculia is a learning disorder that affects one's ability to understand numbers, maths concepts and carry out mathematical calculations. Children suffering from dyscalculia may show high levels of anxiety during maths lessons and have difficulties learning mathematical facts. Children with dyscalculia often show difficulties that are below the expected level for their age. They may struggle to count backwards, recognise digits, and have difficulty understanding numbers and place value; and struggle to remember simple facts.

Autism and ASD

Autism, also known as Autistic Spectrum Disorder, is an umbrella of developmental conditions that affect communication, social interaction and behaviour. Autism can range from mild to very severe and children with autism see, hear and experience the world in a different way to others. Autism can affect a child's ability to socialise, make friends and interpret people's feelings. Autism can cause difficulties with listening, understanding and concentrating.

What is Anxiety Disorder?

It is normal for your child to feel worried or anxious from time to time, such as when they're moving home or starting at a new school. Separation anxiety is most common in younger children, whereas older children and teenagers tend to worry more about school or have social anxiety.

Symptoms in children and teenagers

Symptoms of anxiety in children include: finding it hard to concentrate; not sleeping, or waking in the night with bad dreams; quickly getting angry or irritable; constantly worrying or having negative thoughts; feeling tense and fidgety; using the toilet often; not eating properly; being clingy; always crying; complaining of tummy aches and feeling unwell.

For some children, their anxiety can be more significant, affecting their behaviour and thoughts every day, interfering with their social, home and school life. This is when you may need professional help to support your child.

Advice for Parents

If your child is having problems with anxiety, there's plenty you can do to help:

  • Talk to your child about their anxiety or worries, reassure them, and show them you understand how they feel.
  • If your child is old enough, explain what anxiety is and describe some of the physical effects it has. Anxiety is like a wave that builds up and then ebbs away again.
  • If you know a big change is coming up, such as a house move or a new school, then prepare your child by talking to them about what is going to happen and why.
  • If your child's anxiety is severe, persists, and interferes with their everyday life, then a visit to a GP is the best first step.
  • If your child's anxiety is also affecting their school life, then talk to your school and make sure they are fully aware of the situation and the support needed.
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